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tv   Breakfast  BBC News  April 16, 2019 6:00am-8:30am BST

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good morning welcome to breakfast with louise minchin it is cloudier than yesterday. some rain in the west, the brighter skies and dan walker. our headlines today: in the south—west of england and the battle to save notre—dame. firefighters work through the night north—east scotland. more from me in to bring the flames under control. 15 minutes. the roof and the spire of the 850—year—old cathedral have it's tuesday april 16th. collapsed after being our top story... gutted by the flames. emergency teams have the cause of the fire is unknown. worked through the night good morning welcome president emmanuel macron to put out a huge fire, to breakfast with louise minchin described it as a "terrible which has partially and dan walker. tragedy" but pledges to restore destroyed the historic our headlines today: notre—dame cathedral in paris. the gothic structure. some mating pictures behind us. let the battle to save notre dame. firefighters work through the night translation: we will rebuild this to bring the flames under control. cathedral altogether and it is undoubtedly part some amazing pictures behind us. the roof and the spire this is the scene this morning, of the 850—year—old cathedral have as investigation teams prepare collapsed after being to assess the damage gutted by the flames. of the french destiny. inside the 850—year—old building. the cause of the fire is unknown. we'll be in paris throughout the programme, but first mark lobel reports on how events unfolded. just as tourists were leaving president emmanuel macron described these are live pictures the 855—year—old cathedral, a fire it as a "terrible tragedy" of notre dame this morning. took hold of france's we'll bring you the very latest but pledges to restore most visited monument. from paris throughout the programme. smoke was seen atjust in other news: new the gothic structure. research suggests that before 7pm, paris time. cholesterol—lowering "statin" drugs the blaze intensified. taken by millions of patients don't work well enough in around suddenly the skyline drastically translation: we will rebuild this changed for all to see. cathedral altogether and it is half who use them. notre dame's roof undoubtedly part of the french and spire destroyed. destiny. these are live pictures oh, no. of notre dame this morning. we'll bring you the very latest fom defying the high street downturn. paris throughout the programme. jd sports prepares to announce
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in other news: and so much more. new research suggests that its results and it is expected to be around 500 firefighters cholesterol—lowering statin drugs a big jump in profits while rivals taken by millions of patients don't continue to struggle. rushed to the scene. work well enough in around one now seriously injured. half who use them. i'll be asking the boss what's going right. the cause of the fire almost 10 billion paper receipts is still being investigated are thrown away manchester united return but the damage goes much deeper. in the uk every year. to the scene of one of their most i'll be finding out why it's such famous victories. they're in barcelona tonight — a big problem and if more of us 20 years after ole gunnar solskjaer a beating heart for catholicism, the building itself a survivor would be prepared to go digital. helped them win the champions of so many religious wars, league there. and a home for priceless holy relics too. manchester united return to the scene of one of their most wrapped up in french gothic famous victories. a cloudy day today than yesterday. architecture, the site of napoleon's coronation. rain in the west and brightest guys a living museum some in eastern parts of the uk but it is they're in barcelona tonight — 20 years after ole gunnar solskjaer getting warmer. i will have more on thought had died. helped them win that in 15 minutes. the champions league. translation: i studied history and it was very important for me a cloudier day today than yesterday. to come and see her, it's tuesday april 16th. maybe for one last time before we still have some rain coming in our top story: she was no longer there. from the west. brighter later across emergency teams have worked through the night to put out a huge south—west england but for the next fire, which has partially destroyed few days it is getting warmer. more the historic notre dame cathedral translation: there are hundreds in paris. of people who died to build this cathedral and in here details in 15 minutes. this is the scene this morning, is their memory too. as investigation teams prepare it hurts to see that. to assess the damage inside the 850—year—old building. it's tuesday april 16th. we'll be in paris throughout our top story. emergency teams have worked the programme, but first mark lobel through the night to put out a huge reports on how events unfolded. translation: it is very sad, it is one of the great fire, which has partially destroyed the historic notre dame cathedral monuments of france. in paris. damage too to the
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this is the scene this morning, as investigation teams prepare mediaeval acoustics. to assess the damage onlookers found solace in hymns. inside the 850—year—old building. we'll be in paris throughout the programme, but first mark lobel crowd singing hymn. reports on how events unfolded. reassurance came from the french president. just as tourists were leaving the 855—year—old cathedral a fire translation: we will rebuild this took hold of france's cathedral, altogether, most visited monument. and it is undoubtedly part smoke was seen atjust before 7pm, paris time. the blaze intensified. suddenly the skyline drastically of the french destiny. changed for all to see. notre dame's roof and spire destroyed. oh, no. much was already needed to pay for restoration works, now an international fundraising just as tourists were leaving campaign has been launched, the 855—year—old cathedral a fire took hold of france's and some better news most visited monument. from the paris fire brigade, declaring notre dame's structure smoke was seen atjust before 7pm, paris time. the blaze intensified. suddenly the skyline drastically preserved in its totality, changed for all to see. though admitting a great battle notre dame's roof and so much more. to save art lay ahead. and spire destroyed. around 500 firefighters rushed to the scene. one now seriously injured. parts of france are measured oh, no. the cause of the fire is still being investigated from its distance to this and so much more. but the damage goes much deeper. grand monument, for now, many are drawn closer to it around 500 firefighters a beating heart for catholicism, rushed to the scene. the building itself a survivor than ever before by one shocking one now seriously injured. of so many religious wars, and a home for priceless fire that took everyone by surprise. holy relics too. wrapped up in french gothic mark lobel, bbc news. the cause of the fire architecture, the site is still being investigated of napoleon's coronation. but the damage goes much deeper. a living museum some this is the scene this morning. a beating heart for catholicism,
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the building itself a survivor of so many religious wars, and a home for priceless thought had died. holy relics too. you can see some of the damage done to that structure. we do know that wrapped up in french gothic architecture, the site translation: i studied history lots of it has been saved and of napoleon's coronation. a living museum some and it was very important for me already they are asking for money to to come and see her, maybe for one last time before restore it. she was no longer there. translation: there are hundreds thought had died. of people who died to build this billionaire francois—henri pinault, cathedral and in here who runs the gucci and yves saint is their memory too. it hurts to see that. laurent fashion brands, has already pledged translation: there are hundreds £86 million towards rebuilding of people who died to build notre—dame, according to french media reports. the cathedrals and in here translation: it is very sad, is their memory too. it is one of the great you can see so many people stopping it is hurts to see that. monuments of france. to look and take in what has happened on the banks of the river. damage too to the some beautiful footage fascinated people singing while they were mediaeval acoustics. translation: there are hundreds of watching the spire burning. people who died to build this tha nkfully watching the spire burning. thankfully the fire has been put out cathedral and in here, people who died to build this cathedraland in here, their people who died to build this in large part of the cathedral have cathedral and in here, their memory, too. for all to see. onlookers found solace in hymns. translation: it is very sad, crowd singing hymn. it is one of the great reassurance came from the french president. been saved. 13 million people visit translation: we will rebuild this every year, even more so than the cathedral, altogether, and it is undoubtedly part monuments of france. eiffel tower. it is a unesco world damage too to the mediaeval acoustics. outside well—wishers of the french destiny. heritage site which has been around found solace in hymns. crowd singing hymn. for 850 million years. it is really much was already needed to pay
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for restoration works, important religious and historical centre. so many people shocked by reassurance came from now an international fundraising what they saw yesterday. the french president. campaign has been launched, inafew translation: we will rebuild this cathedral, altogether, and some better news what they saw yesterday. in a few minutes we will talk about and it is undoubtedly part from the paris fire brigade, declaring notre dame's structure the restoration work, what can be of the french destiny. done and what they will be trying to preserved in its totality, much was already needed to pay for restoration works, though admitting a great battle say. lots of it was original wood from now an international fundraising to save art lay ahead. campaign has been launched, the trees which were cut down to and some better news parts of france are measured from the paris fire brigade, from its distance to this grand declaring notre dame's structure monument, for now, many are drawn build notre—dame in the first place, preserved in its totality, though admitting a great battle closer to it than ever before by one single beam is made single trees. to save art lay ahead. shocking fire that took everyone by surprise. parts of france are measured mark lobel, bbc news. from its distance to this grand lots of work, i imagine it is a monument, for now, many are drawn closer to it than ever before by one nightmare to reconstructed in the way that it was. shocking fire that took everyone by surprise. we'll be talking to an architect mark lobel, bbc news. our paris correspondent, about the huge task of restoration hugh schofield joins us now in a few moments time. from the scene. taking statins to reduce cholesterol isn't working well enough for around half of the millions of patients who use them. a study published in the heart medicaljournal, says it's unclear why some people don't respond, of usa but it's thought some users don't of us a sense of the significance. follow the instructions properly. how much damage do we know has been our health correspondent, rob sissons explains. millions of people in the uk done? the overriding feeling that i are on statins, it's medication shown to reduce the risk of heart have that many people here will disease and stroke by reducing bad cholesterol. have, to look at the building and we'll be getting more reaction say thank goodness it is still there. the bulk of the structure, at the university of nottingham, from paris throughout the programme. they have analysed the patient there. the bulk of the structure, records of more than 165,000 taking statins to reduce cholesterol isn't working well the gothic architectural gem, is a patients in the uk who did not have enough for around half of the millions of patients who use standing and will be restored
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them. a history of cardiovascular disease. eventually. it is going to be a monumental effort to do that which a study published in the heart medicaljournal, the good news is in around half says it's unclear why some people don't respond, will last probably ten years. what the patients — 49% — but warns it could put them is gone is the roof and the spire. there was a significant benefit at greater risk of developing after taking statins. cardiovascular disease the roof in particular is important in the future. our health correspondent, harmful cholesterol levels went because it was a tangle of mediaeval down by at least a0%. beans and timbers that kept the roof but the other half — 51% — saw little benefits from statins up to their cholesteral levels rob sissons explains. beans and timbers that kept the roof up and it was that which went up in within two years. fla mes up and it was that which went up in fla m es last up and it was that which went up in flames last night and cause that the researchers say there could be many reasons why some patients do not do as well as others. millions of people in the uk conflagration which shocked and are on statins, stunned the people of paris. as we it's medication shown to reduce individuals might not be see today, the roof is gone, the following the instructions that the risk of heart disease and stroke gps are giving to them. by reducing bad cholesterol. at the university of nottingham, they have analysed spire is gone and inside, there is the other reason could be that there the patient records of more than 165,000 patients in the uk damage. we still don't know how much is some genetic variation. who did not have a history of cardiovascular disease. the damage is and we don't know what that we are certainly the good news is in around learning a lot about now. half the patients — a front—line gp involved 49% — there was a significant the damage is and we don't know what the damage is and we don't know what the damage has been to the other pa rt the damage has been to the other part of the marvels of the in the latest study says closer benefit after taking statins. follow—ups of patients on statins harmful cholesterol levels went down by at least a0%. may be needed. but the other half — 51% — cathedral, the stained—glass our traditional approach is to start saw little benefits from statins windows. that will be assessed in statins in a very light monitoring, to their cholesteral the next day or two but for now the but clearly some patients need levels within two years. the researchers say there could be feeling for many people is one of closer monitoring and that needs many reasons why some patients to be taken into account. do not do as well as others. the british heart foundation relief that it is still there and stresses statins save lives but says, if you have any concerns although the task is massive, we can about your medication, you should be fairly confident that one day it talk about it with your gp.
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will be back to its former glory. rob sissons, bbc news, nottingham. individuals might not be thank you very much. we will be back following the instructions that gps are giving to them. with you later. the other reason could be that there is some genetic variation. 113 people have been arrested after climate change taking statins to reduce that we are certainly cholesterol isn't working well protests in central london. enough for around half of the millions of patients who use learning a lot about now. them. a study published in members of the extinction rebellion the heart medicaljournal, group blocked some of the busiest says it's unclear why some a front—line gp involved people don't respond, roads and vandalised in the latest study says closer but it's thought some people don't the headquarters of shell. follow the instructions properly. scotland yard said the majority follow—ups of patients our health correspondent, of arrests were for public order on statins may be needed. offences and obstruction of the highway. the group says the protests our traditional approach is to start rob sissons explains. statins in a very light monitoring, will continue throughout the week. but clearly some patients need closer monitoring millions of people in the uk and that needs to be are on statins, girls in primary schools in england ta ken into account. it's medication shown to reduce will get free sanitary the british heart foundation stresses statins save lives products from next year. but says, if you have any concerns the risk of heart disease and stroke by reducing bad cholesterol. about your medication, it follows last month's announcement you should talk about it with your gp. that the products would be rolled rob sissons, bbc news, nottingham. out across secondary schools, which had been criticised for not going far enough. the scheme will be funded at the university of nottingham, by the government. they have analysed the patient records of more a group of elite prison officers than 165,000 patients in the uk trained to deal with riots we'll be finding out more who did not have a history and hostage—taking was deployed from the study‘s lead of cardiovascular disease. researcher at 6:40. the good news is in around on more than 600 occasions atjails girls in primary schools in england in england and wales last year. will get free sanitary half the patients — products from next year. 49% — there was a significant that's a 60% increase in four years. it follows last month's announcement benefit after taking statins. that the products would be rolled harmful cholesterol levels went out across secondary schools, which had been criticised down by at least a0%. most of the call—outs for not going far enough. involved prisoners climbing the scheme will be funded onto roofs or safety netting. but the other half — 51% —
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saw little benefits from statins to their cholesteral the group also helped to search by the government. levels within two years. the researchers say there could be for ammunition and explosives. many reasons why some patients the ministry ofjustice said incidents were mainly do not do as well as others. non—violent and the deployments a group of elite prison officers, trained to deal with riots were often a precaution. and hostage—taking, was deployed new rules have come into force on more than 600 occasions atjails to protect people who buy medication in england and wales last year. individuals might not be following the instructions that gps from online pharmacies. that's a 60% increase in four years. are giving to them. the general pharmaceutical council most of the call—outs involved the other reason could be that there has issued guidelines prisoners climbing onto roofs to websites in england, or safety netting. is some genetic variation. wales and scotland after a bbc the group also helped to search that we are certainly investigation uncovered poor for ammunition and explosives. learning a lot about now. care by some providers. the ministry ofjustice said a front—line gp involved incidents were mainly non—violent it says the measures and the deployments in the latest study says closer are a big step forward, follow—ups of patients and will help control access to addictive medication, on statins may be needed. such as strong painkillers. were often a precaution. our traditional approach is to start statins in a very light monitoring, but clearly some patients need closer monitoring new rules have come into force and that needs to be to protect people who buy medication ta ken into account. from online pharmacies. the general pharmaceutical council has issued guidelines the british heart foundation to websites in england, stresses statins save lives more than 600,000 families wales and scotland, after a bbc but says, if you have any concerns in england will find out later about your medication, where their children have been investigation uncovered poor care by some providers. you should talk offered a primary school it says the measures about it with your gp. are a "big step forward", rob sissons, bbc news, nottingham. place for the autumn. last year, around one and will help control access to addictive medication, in ten families missed out such as strong painkillers. on theirfirst choice, but 98% got one of their top three places. primary schools have added over half 113 people have been arrested a million extra places since 2010 after climate change protests in central london. to meet rising demand. members of the extinction rebellion group blocked some of the busiest roads and vandalised the more than 600,000 families headquarters of shell. in england will find out scotland yard said the majority later where their children have been of arrests were for public order
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offered a primary school place offences and obstruction of the highway. it's almost 8:10. for the autumn. the group says the protests last year, around one in ten families missed out on their first thank you forjoining us. so many of choice, but 98% got one will continue throughout the week. of their top three places. primary schools have added over half you have reflected on what we saw a million extra places since 2010 more than 600,000 families in england will find out to meet rising demand. later where their children have been happening in the french capital offered a primary school place yesterday. this is the live shed for the autumn. from notre—dame. if you have been last year, around one in ten families missed out on their first there before all seen the pictures, choice, but 98% got one emergency teams battled for more you will notice the spire is than two hours to rescue of their top three places. a horse, which got stuck in deep mud primary schools have added over half missing. it took two centuries to a million extra places since 2010 off a beach in somerset. to meet rising demand. firefighters, the coastguard build, and 63 minutes that fire and hovercraft rescue teams all had blazed, the spire and much of the to be called out to pull the animal to safety. roof collapsed. the horse had become buried up the spire appears to have started on to its haunches and the tide was on its way in. the roof of the cathedral by both the horse and renovation works were taking place, before it spreads really quickly. thanks for being with us on brea kfast. rider were unharmed. thanks for being with us on breakfast. we are going to return to our main story today. it's one of the most famous within an hour it reached the spire, buildings in the world, but today much of notre dame cathedral in paris lies in ruins. and parts of the roof followed after you would really feel the pressure the fire appears to have started that. we promise you we would be in the roof of the cathedral where renovation works were taking place before quickly spreading. live for the very latest, we can go within an hour it reached the landmarks giant to the capital of france right now. trying to get that horse out. will spire. show you some pictures in a minute. our paris correspondent hugh
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schofield is there. i know you were there last night, i am not sure if manchester united needed a bit of a you can hear me, we are live and bbc rescue, didn't they? 0h, very good. the spire then crashed to the ground brea kfast. before the entire roof collapsed. you can hear me, we are live and bbc breakfast. i am not shaky can hear from paris, we'rejoined me. can you not if you can hear me? by the journalist look at the picture behind you. the christopher brennan, who watched the drama unfold. terrifying thing is, that's 20 years we appreciate your time this ican, me. can you not if you can hear me? i can, sorry. it is a busy time. you ago. that is all a good —— legal and morning. looking through pictures in the paper this morning, took two we re i can, sorry. it is a busy time. you were there last night, you have been centuries to build this incredible there all morning, there is some relief that some of the building is building and much of the spire still standing behind you? relief that some of the building is still standing behind you ?i relief that some of the building is collapsed in just under an still standing behind you? a huge sense of relief. i think people went building and much of the spire collapsed injust under an hour yesterday. what did you see? to bed last night in a state of a collapsed injust under an hour yesterday. what did you see ?|j arrived on the scene about 15 minutes after the fire is believed to have started. when i first despair, because the scene was so they're in barcelona tonight — 20 years after ole gunnar solskjaer arrived, most of the people in catastrophic. getting up today, helped them win the champions league. coming down here, one can see with arsenal are back up to fourth in the premier league central paris around the cathedral relief that the building still after winning 1—0 at watford. their goal came from a mistake at any given time are tourists and stands on the structure is by keeper ben foster which allowed they weren't really sure what to do essentially silent. it is a big, pierre—emerick aubameyang to charge down his clearance. looking up at the cathedral and knowing something unusual was going —— ole gunnar solskjaer. saracens have warned on, but perhaps taking a picture as gothic cathedral, a monument to billy vunipola about his behaviour after he defended australia player time wore on. as the plumes started gothic cathedral, a monument to israel folau's social media post gothic architecture, and like all claiming hell awaits gay people. gothic architecture, and like all gothic cathedrals stands upright and england forward vunipola liked survives because of its design, the post and called for people to rain, flaming pieces of ash on
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to "live their lives which depends on the buttresses how god intended". outside which keep the wolves up and the crowd that was assembled, police the vaulting on the inside which started to push people back. people british number one kyle edmund we re stops them from falling inwards. has been knocked out started to push people back. people were much more sombre and realised in the first round of something devastating had happened the monte carlo masters. in that part of the cathedral would those two essential parts of the edmund lost 2 sets to one to diego be lost. and seeing many of the videos people are sharing on social media yesterday of songs and hymns structure, the flying purchasers and the stone vaulting over the top of the stone vaulting over the top of the world still stands, which i schwartzman of argentina. think means the building is silent being 's son as people watched. what and what will have to be replaced is lots more this morning on events in was it like being there? —— being essentially what was wouldn. —— i think means the building is sound. paris and what's been happening in notre dame, the fire that started in sung. there were people who came, i the early evening last night. a huge the vice building is important not reaction right around the world to just to purity and spread to france? spoke to several people who lived in other parts of paris and came to that fire at the cathedral in paris. notre dame last night when they hugely important, for the soul of heard what was coming to see it. france and paris. it has stood there so many pictures this morning which we will be bringing you throughout they wanted to pay honour to that the morning. resident macron said a for 850 yea rs, before fundraising appeal to help rebuild place. they was singing the french france and paris. it has stood there for 850 years, before that there was it will be happening. —— president a prior church on the site, prior to version of the prayer hail mary. the emmanuel macron. the scale has been that a roman temple. it is where paris was founded as a collection of devastating. it has. to be honest other thing that is quite clear is mud huts, there has been a place of civic and religious importance on
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with you, the sensation i had this that site ever since. the purpose the dedication to rebuild. i know there is an ongoing investigation morning when i arrived and which i'm sure will greet every prison — matt but the president has been talking restoration work going on already but they are appealing for more parisien this morning is relief. about it and people have been saying that they will help to rebuild notre money to put this back as much as it's there. it hasn't collapsed. there really is —— was a fear last dame. one of the big pieces of news they can? this morning is that the pinot the renovation work had already night when it spread from the roof drawn philanthropic gifts from to the other parts of the building around the world, particularly the company who is most famous for united states, there is an and though they are made of stone, there are parts which i wouldn't owning coffee cups, they pledged $3 association for the qatar friends of which could have heated up, caught billion. —— owning coffee cups, they pledged $3 billion. -- $3 owning coffee cups, they pledged $3 notre—dame which is redoubling, fire. the bells and the bell tower, tripling its efforts to bring that they would be a lot of wood in billion. —— $3 million. there is a money over. ‘— there. apparently the firefighters tripling its efforts to bring that money over. —— there is an national collection being started and feared that the bells would come today to raise money. it is unclear crashing down, causing message association called the friends of how much money will be needed to make all of these renovations. notre—dame. we have had massive damage. the structure is contributions amounting to 300 million euros and ends from two of there. brazilians are getting up and france's leading businessmen. thank saying my goodness me, that is you for bringing us up to date, hugh appalling but the cathedral stands and that is a relief. it will be joining us now in the studio schofield. andrew crompton is from rebuilt, it will take many, many the liverpool school of architecture and joins us now. yea rs. rebuilt, it will take many, many is historian rebecca rideal. years. the damage inside is bad. the thank you for spending time with us.
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thank you forjoining us. you really this building is religiously and get a sense this morning about the basic structure, the gothicjewel, devastation in the heart of paris. historically significant, from an is still there. of us a sense of the it was such an incredibly important architectural point of view it has building in lots of different ways. been referred to as a gothic gem. scene last night. we saw so many why is it so significant? it is parisien is on the streets just its historical significance is huge. watching what was going on. extremely beautifully done. it is its historical significance is huge. it was interesting to hear your correspondent talking about the massive, simple, the paragon of parisien is on the streets just watching what was going onm parisien is on the streets just contributions because looking back watching what was going on. it was eerie and ghastly at the same time. gothic buildings. it is very in the past, the old cathedral of st famously restored in the 18405 by a i was very early on the scene and paul 's, when that was destroyed with the crowd of tourists initially during the great fire of london, famou5ly restored in the 18405 by a very great gothic revivali5t. and then of parisien ‘s who arrived donations came in from far and wide and that seems to be something that just to watch as this churning famou5ly restored in the 18405 by a very great gothic revivalist. we don't know the extent of the damage at this point, how difficult will it cauldron of fire surged upwards into people like to do to express the sadness and grief, a practical be to restore and what will the the sky on the roof of this beloved measure they can take. so many priority now? to stop the wolves yielding and there was reallyjust things have gone. lots of that caving in. when it has cooled down silence around me. some muttered they will be there with scaffolding conversations. i didn't see any try to stabilise the structure. —— tea rs conversations. i didn't see any tears but there was some red —— important relics were removed and to stop the walls caving in. there religiously minded people who started singing. it was a really the statues that where there have sad, every occasion as they watched been removed. we are yet to see a will be a complex archaeological investigation, it will be 5hrouded ina huge investigation, it will be 5hrouded in a huge cage for years and years
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the fire burning, burning, burning. full inventory of the building and what remains but obviously the and then they will have to it was the roof that was going. with stained—glass windows and all of reconstruct it, which will be quite that would be a real tragedy if that luck, the building would be saved tricky because it is so big. gothic building5, we do not make them any and we saw gradually towards was destroyed. i think a lot of the midnight the fire beginning to die more. in terms of the scale of the down and then in the early hours of precious works of art were removed. the morning it was effectively put rebuilding project, i know million5 out and as i say, the overwhelming the archbishop of canterbury said ofp rebuilding project, i know million5 of p have been donated and the figure that i have personally as a french president has said we will lots of people have metjesus christ resident of paris for many, many sort this out, but we are hearing there. it has a religious yea rs. resident of paris for many, many years. when i look at the building lots of it is the original roof, today i think thank goodness. it is significance that historically, this much is made of wood. i am a genuine still there and it will be reborn. building has survived so much of what happened in europe over did us a sense because this is a hundreds of years and here we are go back to rebuilding of the other‘s really important building, notjust looking at this incredible damage. traditional techniques, there will be modern architecture? you would for paris. for all sorts of reasons it has a huge historical significance. it was built on the wa nt to be modern architecture? you would want to do it in the same way. it's an important building. i mean, 12th century and it has touched, i gothic i5 architecturally it's extremely important. it is from the high want to do it in the same way. gothic is a very sophisticated period of gothic architecture when unified system of building, and mean, it's a french cathedral that organic object. the5e its reach goes beyond that. henry vi cathedrals were being built in the unified system of building, and organic object. these are the 12th century. anyone who visits any greatest buildings. the building has of the gothic cathedrals feels was crowned within notre dame and been 5canned, almost every church in themselves soaring upwards through themselves soaring upwards through the voltage space with the windows france has been 5canned, there is a around them and it's a style of
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wonderful website where you can look survived two world wars, the french at sd wonderful website where you can look at 3d models and they will use that revolution and it was desecrated and to reconstruct it. this will take architecture from the period which then brought back by napoleon. its allowed this interior space to be created to worship god. anyone who reach is huge. i was in paris comes they feels moved by it. but many, to reconstruct it. this will take any to reconstruct it. this will take for parisien is on top of that, it many, many years. we have technology was the centrepiece of their city stop on that patch of ground, on the but not necessarily the skills to recently. —— louis vi. so many build a particular type of building? what i guess will happen is that island in the seine, it has been because gothic masons no longer there since paris was a collection people were standing doubt they're exi5t. .. of mud huts. it was an extremely just on that day to pay tribute to because gothic masons no longer exist... obviously, yeah. they will the bataclan, for example. like many catch the little pieces of stone that makes the wonderful faults people in city centres, it draws important place in the hearts of all people in city centres, it draws people in city centres, it draws u5ing robots, which can now beaten. people in whether you are religious or not. it feels like a place that parisien ‘s. important place in the hearts of all parisien 's. hugh schofield, thank you very much for bringing that to people are drawn to in times of trouble and when they want to us you very much for bringing that to us this morning. it is such a —— they will cut the little pieces remember and wish for things and of stone that make the wonderful beautiful building. you have been pray. what we learned this morning va u lt5 of stone that make the wonderful vault5 u5ing robots, which can be there. us this morning. it is such a done. various things were added at a beautiful building. you have been there. i us this morning. it is such a beautiful building. you have been there. i went us this morning. it is such a beautiful building. you have been there. i went there us this morning. it is such a beautiful building. you have been there. i went there for us this morning. it is such a beautiful building. you have been there. i went there for a us this morning. it is such a beautiful building. you have been there. i went there for a service is that more people visit notre dame later date, like the gargoyle5 etc, after the incident at bataclan, and and they do the eiffel tower. we do how long would it take to reconstruct the area that might be so hear more about the eiffel tower and after the incident at bataclan, and so many parisians go there because it seems to be that you get a it is an important place for them. picture next to the eiffel tower damage? glasgow school of article a
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when you go to paris. actually, looking through social media last night and looking through my own similar di5a5ter, damage? glasgow school of article a similar disaster, that took four years similar disaster, that took four yea r5 to similar disaster, that took four it leaves an impression. more people photos, if you have been to paris, years to rebuild a few rooms, then visit that in the eiffel tower. the every person has a picture of it burns down again. i think ten themselves in front of notre dame. it does have a huge importance. you singing of hymns in the songs. it's years. windsor castle had a huge really quite dramatic to watch. talk about pictures that people have fire. are there le55on5 years. windsor castle had a huge fire. are there lessons learned from we'll be talking to that throughout the programme. i have heard rumours taken various points of reference in each of those? no. when you put them paris. so many pictures in the paper there is sunshine the way. want this this morning of the spire falling. together it almost look5 each of those? no. when you put them together it almost looks like a serial killer of these wonderful coming. notjust sunshine but higher buildings. we have to be much more also how difficult it is to rebuild temperatures. somewhere in the uk something like that because you talk about when it was dealt 850 years careful, especially with the types this easter weekend will hit 25 ago and some of the teams are single celsius. temperatures are on the up. of protocols you are meant to pieces of wood which have been taken follow, damping down, having like —— today what we've got is more cloud than we had yesterday. there is also from some of the trees to actually build notre dame in the first place. nightwatchman, leave work but wait some patchy light rain coming in for half an hour until you see if from the west. it's a weather front, i know you are not an architect but you can see it here. after a lot of anything is wrong. maybe somebody has gone home early, maybe not, we the size and scale of thatjob will will find out. we saw live pictures ta ke the size and scale of thatjob will take millions and millions of pounds. there are things that are of people who appeared to be on one of people who appeared to be on one rain in the last 2a hours over the permanently lost. you can recreate of the talents, i may be wrong. that isles of scilly, for you, it's going structure is not integral to the to brighten up. some sunshine coming the style but in the end the actual rest of h? the west end is an through. you can see the extent of the cloud. eastern areas, but what tangible history has been lost and immensely 5trong stone pile against
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thatis tangible history has been lost and that is a real subject of sadness which the cathedral leans, that would be very hard to destroy. but because this is history that has you will find is will turn hazy at been built up over centuries. the ifi would be very hard to destroy. but if i got in5ide would be very hard to destroy. but if i got inside the towers where the bell5 are, that would have been times. it's not going to be as windy point being or one of the points devastating, that is the hunchback as it was yesterday. 9—15. being is that they were just in the middle of trying to make things of notre—dame over. better and trying to repair it as devastating, that is the hunchback of notre-dame over. and lots of things had been taken out because of well. it so often the way. it's what yesterday's temperature. again, very the restoration proce55, happened with st paul's. things had been taken out because of the restoration process, so quite a bit of art and iconography had been saved, which is really good news. similarto yesterday's temperature. again, very similar to yesterday. through this the cathedral was cloud in a wooden good to talk to you, and compton. evening and overnight, we hang onto scaffold. i'm not saying that is the afair bit evening and overnight, we hang onto a fair bit of cloud. increasingly thank you for bringing us and architect's i. case, but it's often these terrible turning lighter and more patchy. you events happened during periods of here's carol with a look renovation. a good thing as well is, at this morning's weather. can see some breaks in the cloud. if you are a fan of the warmer temperatures, they are on the way? across parts of the midlands in the nobody died, one of the firefighters is in south—west of england. not nobody died, one of the firefighters isina nobody died, one of the firefighters is in a serious condition but there we re is in a serious condition but there were people in notre dame. first absolutely right, yes. that morning. anticipating any problems with frost over the next few days, temperatures news of the fire. probably closing —— frost. high—pressure dominating will rise. by the time we get to the ea5ter will rise. by the time we get to the easter weekend, some parts of the uk time. most would likely say, the will have temperatures up to around and cold aircoming —— frost. high—pressure dominating and cold air coming from a different source. namely from the near 25 degrees. generally we are looking continent. you can see all the important time. most would likely say, the im porta nt a rtefa cts were time. most would likely say, the important artefacts were taken out because of the restoration so it at the low 205 to the mid—205. a
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could have been far worse. again, smiles ofair continent. you can see all the smiles of air being pumped up across the shores, increasingly day by day. the temperature will go up. for the fine start today, this beautiful next few days, if you are visiting the north sea coastline, parts of very old. thank you very much. 115 picture was sent in from poole in dor5et picture was sent in from poole in dorset and another from barn5ley and this will still have some cloud and an onshore breeze. even as we head south yorkshire. a bit foggy here. a cloudier start to the day than into the weekend, although your temperatures won't be as high as yesterday, it is going to hang on stops played on five keyboards and moving inland, they are going to be more than eight thousand pipes. that way for most of the day. cloudy higher than they have been. on quite an extraordinary building. wednesday, highs of about 17, with patchy light rain. thi5 produced lots of rain in the isles that's find out what is happening with the weather. carol is here and possibly 18 and on thursday, we of scilly, but it has moved away. start once again with mist and fog the sun has come out across carol, some big numbers on the way patches. they will lift. a lot of south—west england and you will have the bank holiday weekend. yes, a beautiful day, as you are acro55 dry weather. a fair bit of cloud. four times, may be thick enough for indeed. as we go through the next north—east scotland. thi5 the odd shower but they will be so a beautiful day, as you are acro55 north—east scotland. this band is bumping into the high pressure that few days, the temperatures are going to continue to climb in summer in has dominated the weather for a little while, it is weakening all isolated images on thursday, 20, possibly more. as we head into the the uk, probably to the west of the time. it's progress north london, could well hit 25 degrees. eastwards i5 the time. it's progress north eastwards is very slow. the 5un5hine often you hear that for the bank holiday weekend. we have a cloudy in eastern areas will increasingly easter weekend, this is when we turn hazy. not as windy a5 expect the temperatures to rise. start today for much of the uk. and also some patchy rain, but look at yesterday, certainly towards the west, but it is a breezy day.
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temperatures range from nine in the this beautiful weather watch a north to 15 in the south, a bit remember, there will be onshore picture sent in. some lovely cooler adjacent to the north sea breezes. look at those numbers, sunrises to look forward to. the coastline. thi5 cooler adjacent to the north sea coastline. this evening and overnight, we still have a weakening patchy light rain is predominantly across western parts. also, the band of patchy rain, 5till overnight, we still have a weakening band of patchy rain, still a fair bit of cloud but areas of mi5t exciting. there is one story band of patchy rain, still a fair bit of cloud but areas of mist and fog will form acro55 part5 bit of cloud but areas of mist and fog will form acro55 parts of wales, dominating all the papers. the midlands and southern england. liberation, which has channel islands. it's moved away a striking image of the moment the historic spire from the isles of scilly and with temperatures like this we do on the top of notre dame collapsed. not anticipate problems with fro5t. cornwall. it's going to brighten up the telegraph shows a picture temperatures continue to rise as we familiar to millions with the spells of sunshine. also pull in warmerair temperatures continue to rise as we pull in warmer airfrom temperatures continue to rise as we pull in warmer air from the temperatures continue to rise as we of tourists of the cathedral pull in warmer airfrom the near sunshine across north—eastern scotla nd sunshine across north—eastern scotland and eastern parts of continent, the air has been coming round an area of high pressure in over the river seine. england. some hazy sunshine for you scandinavia of late, over the next is this system is bumping into our she it describes the impact this has had few days it switches to a on the people of paris. area of five show continuing to south—easterly, a milder direction. daily mail's front page captures the intensity of the flames, and says nine weaken. it makes very slow progress a5 south—easterly, a milder direction. as we start the day on wednesday the the north—east. still quite breezy mi5t as we start the day on wednesday the mist and fog will lift, then lots of today, not as windy as yesterday but dry weather and 5un5hine. areas of centuries of history have been lost. along the north sea coastline, with the onshore breeze, it will feel cloud made produce an isolated shower but not much more than that, cooler. top temperatures up to 15. on the wednesday the temperatures continue to climb to about 19 or 20. the sun's headline is "notre doom" —
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with a dramatic shot of the tower through this evening and overnight, falling apart in the fire. we still have our weak weather front on thursday, any mi5t did want to start, steph? why not? producing some rain down towards continue to climb to about 19 or 20. on thursday, any mist and fog lifts, lots of dry and sunny weather. some north wales, a bit of cloud further south that where we see the brakes cloud, the possibility of an there is a story in the telegraph on the cloud is where we're going to isolated shower, on the north—east see of mist and fog forming so there about post offices. they've done a coastline you will notice higher survey of postmasters to ask them a temperatures. it will not be as warm are see of mist and fog forming so there a re parts of see of mist and fog forming so there are parts of wales, the midlands and southern england. temperature—wise, bit about what it's like at the as temperatures. it will not be as warm a5 inland, but it will not be as moment trying to run the post office not expecting any frost. you will cold as it has been, either. is that they do and it's more than one in five post offices could close see why. we have the milder colours in the year because this survey thank you. are you all right, carol? across the near continent, sweeping across the near continent, sweeping across the near continent, sweeping across the whole of the uk. the wind found self—employed postmasters are do you need a cup of tea? yes, i do! struggling to earn a living due to direction is changing and it's falling wages and customer demand. coming for more of a south—westerly when david murray's medication to control his parkinson's disease direction as opposed to the easterly done by the national federation of or north—easterly with had in the failed, he found himself on a train and unable to reach help. last week, making it feel so cold. a in stepped a medical student, sub postmasters. they found 22% are but she disappeared once different feel to the weather over they'd found david's wife. handing on their businesses or the next few days. a lot of dry downsizing. a lot of them are working without having holidays. they've ta ken on in terms the magic of social media. weather, a lot of sunshine. you now, after a social media campaign, working without having holidays. they've taken on extra jobs to make they've been re—united. ends meet. a tough time for some of might see the odd isolated shower david's here, along with rebecca te water naude. them. not as many people using post across parts of the south—east but good morning to you both. meeting really, going to be few and far again for the first time this between. temperatures up to about
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17. a wee bit cooler on the north morning? yes. david, what was going offices. still crucial, a lot of sea coast. thursday, any mist and on? you were on a train and in a bit visit to the post office. fog will lift and a lot of dry weather. it's in pieces of cloud of trouble? i had been to london and normally have my medication —— normally have my medication —— i know them really well as well. the floating around but really, as you normally can rely on my medication, can see in the chart, hardly people at the post office are anything there. by then, the north it is notoriously inconsistent and it is notoriously inconsistent and brilliant. i like to chip in to buy sea coastline won't be as warm as it failed on me. i expect it would have kicked in by the time i got to some stamps. especially on holiday. it's going to be inland but it will bea cardiff and it did not, i could not it's going to be inland but it will be a little bit warmer than it has i often ask them about you, steph. beenin be a little bit warmer than it has been in the last wee while. move. rebecca will tell you, i was how is steph? she is all right. ask ju5t that looks glorious. i love a bit of move. rebecca will tell you, i was just standing there, couldn't move. carol today, she is ok. rebecca, you were 5at relatively orange on carol's map. near to rebecca, you were 5at relatively nearto him? rebecca, you were 5at relatively near to him? i was getting off the new rules to keep people safe train at cardiff, going home for the when buying medications from online how is steph? she is all right. ask caroltoday, she is ok. it'sjust how is steph? she is all right. ask carol today, she is ok. it'sjust me and carol they never see.|j chemists, have been described carol today, she is ok. it'sjust me and carol they never see. i want to show you a couple of pictures that as a "big step forward", weekend, i just noticed train at cardiff, going home for the weekend, ijust noticed that david by britain's pharmacy regulator. like he was frozen and couldn't the guidelines follow a bbc panorama investigation, move, i asked are interesting, from the which uncovered poor care by some like he was frozen and couldn't move, iasked if like he was frozen and couldn't move, i asked if he was ok, which i hillsborough memorial at mansfield internet pharmacies. the bbc has spoken to the family think many people would have done, —— and field. of one patient, who was able hillsborough memorial at mansfield -- and field. here is a picture of to obtain really. david, did you say you had a codeine—based medications from 18 different websites. reporter faye kirkland, who is also a doctor, parkinson's mask? when you are jordan henderson and jurgen klopp, is with us now. at anfield, 30 years on from the hillsborough disaster. also here in
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frozen, you lose all facial the telegraph, they have a really interesting picture which i think is thank you for coming. telus in more expre55ion frozen, you lose all facial expression and your mouth gapes. detail about this investigation. so interesting picture which i think is so important. after the first team last year, for bbc panorama, i went, the youth team went. here you forgive my ignorant question, can looked at how easy it was to present you feel that coming or does itju5t can see all the really young to get prescription only medication liverpool players who went and did and it was incredibly easy. after happens sometimes? you can feel your exactly the same thing and looked at all the reeds and the memorials in medication fading. it is not working the club has done so much work to particularly well. reason this the programme, i was contacted by so morning and my legs are tingling. a5 many families and their relatives make sure that day yesterday is who'd been affected by this. one of marked ina make sure that day yesterday is marked in a respectful and appropriate way. and that what the families i spoke to, was debbie. it starts to kick in, my toes will happened, the next generation curlup andi remembers. 30 years on, there is a it starts to kick in, my toes will curl up and i know it will work i spoke to her brother. it's been again. rebecca, you are a medical devastating. she had a great sense student, had you 5tudied service. some extra pictures. these parkinson's? oblak i did a project of humour, she was always laughing, on parkinson's a couple of years i've lost my big sister. we are pictures from notre dame ago, but that was more a name like discovered that she was buying pills yesterday. professional you ba5i5 rather than the symptoms, photographers taking pictures but so from 18 different on line but most medical students and most many taking pictures on their pharmacies. she collapsed just by phones. it shows you the extent of people would have a bit of an the front door. she wasn't found inkling what it is. the fire. taking two centuries to until her partner came home from work and it was too late. she was i know you are saying everybody would have asked that question, but build. lots of papers. i'm not sure gone. debbie had a history of i think the majority of people might have walked past because they had a codeine addiction. we discovered,
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bu5y have walked past because they had a busy day. what happens after you asked the question? david said i debbie had discovered on line pharmacies, you could logon quite have parkinson's, my medication has how we know it's going this morning. stopped working. because of having easily, put the codeine in your installed in 1225, this is the spy studied it previously i was like, basket and fill out a few questions that collapsed. making 52 acres of on line. there is nojustification don't worry, i can help you if you need. we just got off the train. how for what they are doing. it's exploiting people with an addiction. important wa5 need. we just got off the train. how important was that we a55urance? trees. these bells, we understand i would like to invite the owners to really important, it was an act of look my mum in the eyes and explain 5imple human kindness, and people they are safe but there are so many walk past, you are right, they may things that we still don't know about the damage. i was reading this why they are allowing this to a55ume walk past, you are right, they may assume you are drunk, or they are happen. i spoke to kevin and he morning in the wee small hours, the too embarrassed. it was a simple act of kindness by rebecca, and it gives wood, they cut down quite a few you the confidence to get out, thinks codeine did contribute but trees and in the beams of the roof, the coroner's inquest is next month. people will help you. they are made from a single tree. what's wrong with on line pharmacies? there is nothing wrong that's what they were restoring, per se, for some people they are we have talked about it in the last quite a bit of that. if you're looking for a positive, quite a bit incredibly useful. they work couple of weeks, stigma. do you of what was in there, i promise you. sometimes feel people are judging normally by allowing a patient, you? yes, i was shopping in cardiff having an on line consultation. it a few months ago with my wife and my hang on, i'll save you. the rspca is
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daughter, who is sends the medication straight to the a few months ago with my wife and my daughter, who i516, but her heart, 5he daughter, who i516, but her heart, she is not embarra55ed house. the general pharmaceutical daughter, who i516, but her heart, she is not embarrassed by me, i am saying, do not try this at home. council has lured lots of concerns there is a fellow in wales. you see so proud of her. —— bless her heart, from families of patients unless all a little lost sheep. here he is, 5he so proud of her. —— bless her heart, she is not embarra55ed the bbc panorama even had a public so proud of her. —— bless her heart, she is not embarrassed by me. i had a failure of medication, i was consultation now they decided they wandering across. see that. he need to act. in terms of the shuffling along, holding onto the side of the shops and people were regulator, what have they said they will do? a range of changes today. shaking their heads and touching. —— new safety checks on certain pulled it up. how do we know that prescription medicines, medications shaking their heads and touching. —— she wanted to be saved? it's quite like asthma inhalers. also the way shaking their heads and touching. —— the sites operate, they are going to shaking their heads and tutting. was stop people being able to click on a your wife waiting outside? yes, prescription medication. you can rebecca got me to a seat on the often the sheep will be panicked. click on codeine, choose how much platform, 5he shot off on some of you want, you can choose the dose the railway staff. rebecca has and then you have a consultation disappeared. i hadn't even had the with the doctor and that's going to change. you need to consultation grace to say thank you. so you you are endangering your own life. with the doctor first but really decided to find her on social media? important for patients like debbie. that is exactly why. did you put a really big changes to drugs open to some of that energy from yesterday, abuse. the pharmacy has to check po5ter out? oh, my goodness. she actually made that the on line doctor on our gp that is exactly why. did you put a poster out? i sent out a tweet. i mejump. idid knew rebecca lived in the same area and say, is it ok to meet to as me, i thought one or two people
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prescribe this medication and make who know both of us might pick it up sure there is ongoing monitoring. oh, my goodness. she actually made mejump. i did have a vision. bonnie so who know both of us might pick it up 5oi who know both of us might pick it up so i can say thank you, send some what about patients? what should tyler and the pope singing total flowers, buy her lunch whatever, to eclipse of the heart. they be doing? they really need to 5ay flowers, buy her lunch whatever, to say thank you. i couldn't believe look at the website, is going to be there were 20,000 retweets, 50,000 when you're watching the tv, clear whether pharmacy is, where on you'll often hear or see warnings line doctors are. they can check for likes. the base how did the message about flashing images. it can help prevent those specific logos. one is to check that get through to you? a la medical with epilepsy from having a seizure. but, there's no requirement the pharmacy has a registered to do the same online. number. you can go on the council school shared it, they said well around 18,000 people in the uk have photosensitive epilepsy. now, social media companies website and check they are done to whoever this was. i net my are being urged to do more tutor and i was like, it was to protect them from harmful pictures. registered and that the doctor breakfast‘s graham satchell reports. services regulator, they should have a stamp, the care quality actually me. i didn't know what to do about it. this probably gives a commission. these are two important logos to look out for to know that your ca re clear indication of the sort of i will go rigid and tend to tense up logos to look out for to know that your care will be regulated. person you are, you are probably you can watch panorama: my core and then i start to shake. online doctors uncovered uncomfortable being here this on the bbc iplayer. morning, you just felt you helped david and that was it, it is lovely sometimes i bite my tongue and blood you're watching you are meeting again for the first comes out of my mouth. i often lose breakfast from bbc news. still to come this morning. time live on telly. rebecca does not john maguire's in gloucestershire, my memory and the most i've lost is four days. sophie's seizures are where the biggest ever survey appreciate how important that little bit of help was. i genuinely could of england's forest wildlife, have ended up in swansea or triggered by flashing light. she has carmarthen. i couldn't have moved.”
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photosensitive epilepsy. when i'm is getting under way. scrolling through facebook and instagram i don't know what's coming good morning. nothing little about ensure the good people of swansea next. sometimes there are posts that i know will trigger my seizures and that one, it's absolutely huge. it's i have no control over when they let a5 a proud person from cardiff, going back down into the mud. frank appear. sophie has complained to you do not want to end up in is the one expert on what he's been swa n5ea! both about the lack of warnings on you do not want to end up in swansea! for others in this posts. their response has been, you doing is persuading and coaxing them 5ituation, what can people do to can on follow that page you can to come out, sharing with children help? just ask if they are ok? what they are like. these are the unlike that page but it's a problem 5ituation, what can people do to demonstrations that are going to be help? just ask if they are 0k?m 5imply help? just ask if they are 0k?m simply is struggling, a5k when it is a suggested and for you going on. trying to get as many help? just ask if they are 0k?m simply is struggling, ask if they are all right. one of your floor oi’ when it is a suggested and for you or suggested post. i don't know how they come up with those sort of people out and about as possible to managers are all right. one of your floor manager5ju5t asked are all right. one of your floor things, our moment to control what managers just asked me, are all right. one of your floor manager5ju5t asked me, i said are all right. one of your floor they show me? lizo mzimba was there, manager5ju5t asked me, isaid i are all right. one of your floor manager5ju5t asked me, i said i was ok, but the offer was there. see exactly what is in the woodlands. i think it's great. you sometimes, are you 0k, it is the walk in award and you have no idea mo5t sometimes, are you 0k, it is the most important question. have you his programme contains blush bought breakfast, dinner?” how much life there is. these guys, photography. ofcom says that blush cannot it out? i will let you do photography. ofcom says that blush photography has to be warned. social most important question. have you bought breakfast, dinner? i am hoping to bring yvonne down to meet media is not regulated in the same way there is a growing worry about her, my wife in cardiff, sometimes in the next few weeks. we will get a more sinister post which that. something is enormous as that worm, it's underneath here. i think deliberately target people with bit of lunch. what a lovely story. epilepsy. what some people are doing of the woodland is a multilevel wildlife hotel. you got loads of is creating content designed to attract people with epilepsy and things going on the trees, so many rebecca, i know you feel you did a deliberately concealed in the
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content deliberately concealed in the plants, and that's what we want to small thing but it made such a huge co nte nt a re deliberately concealed in the difference to david and his family. content are images designed to find out, just what have we got? we provoke a seizure. we think that are encouraging as many people as i think itjust shows sort of hateful and cruel behaviour possible to get involved. loads of difference to david and his family. i think it just shows that if you are kind, you don't know how much of is actually an assault and that's an impact that will have on why we are calling upon the events going on in forests. we'll government to take strong action by somebody's day. not enough kindness making it absolutely explicit that tell how you can get involved after in the world. let's spread a bit of this sort of behaviour will that today. let's go all out and certainly be illegal in the future. the news, travel, and weather where you are. ina certainly be illegal in the future. in a statement, facebook, which also 5ay, that today. let's go all out and say, are you 0k. owns instagram, told us: good morning from bbc london news, that today. let's go all out and i'm charlotte franks. say, are you ok. and i haven't said the home secretary the b—word, either. has told bbc london, well done! that is what it is all the metropolitan police will get the lion's share of £100 million about. are you 0k, loui5e? of funding, pledged to forces fighting knife crime. he said the actual amount earmarked good. iam for the capital would be about. are you 0k, loui5e? good. i am going to go and chat to but for sophie, that's not enough. announced later this week and that early intervention to stop the5e good. i am going to go and chat to these two. time now to get the news, young people getting but for sophie, that's not enoughlj travel and weather where you are. don't think they're taking enough responsibility. there is a syndrome go and ask somebody if they are ok involved in violence is key. today. headlines at 8:30am. called sudit which is sudden we need to recognise that by the time a young person comes into contact with the police, unexpected death epilepsy. you can in some ways, it's a bit too late. have a seizure and die from it, so what we need is much, much earlier intervention to try it's important is controlled. the and stop that young person getting government is calling for regulation of social media sites and said they drawn into crime in the first place and we should realise, just because you're born
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in a challenging will consult with the epilepsy neighbourhood, you've got society. sophie for what is clear. some criminality that's more needs to be done to stop people surrounded your life, having seizures. you can get in maybe as a child, that doesn't mean hello. temperatures 5aid hello. temperatures said to pick up later this week. 25 degrees po55ible it is predetermined in any way touch with us about that. also if the kind of adult that you become. you want to send us your photos of for some places on sunday. today, notre dame because if you go to and you can see more of that outbreaks of rain per western parts paris, you go there and it's one of interview with the home secretary of the uk. for western parts of the places that you will definitely on our programme at 6.30 tonight. scotland, northern ireland, part5 have taken a photograph. and it's 113 people have been arrested of the uk. for western parts of scotland, northern ireland, parts of after protesters glued wale5 scotland, northern ireland, parts of wales and western parts of england, themselves to buildings, blocked bridges and roads and caused other disruption. patchy outbreaks of rain. the visible from so many parts of the five of them were arrested on suspicion of criminal damage city. exception, devon and cornwall, sunny after graffitti was sprayed over 5pells, exception, devon and cornwall, sunny spells, the risk of one or two good morning from bbc london news, the shell headquarters in south i'm charlotte franks. london. 5howers. hazy spell5 of sunshine for the home secretary has told bbc london, the metropolitan police will get pa rt5 of eastern 5howers. hazy spell5 of sunshine for parts of eastern scotland. if you spots of drizzle feeding into the "lion's share" of £100 million of funding, pledged to forces western pa rt5 of fighting knife crime. spots of drizzle feeding into he said the actual amount earmarked western parts of the midlands and for the capital would be south—east england. fairly breezy in let's take a look at the north and east, temperatures announced later this week and that the travel situation now. early intervention to stop and there is still some disruption clipping back in the north sea young people getting from that protest this morning coa5t, similar to what we saw as we can see on the travel camera. this is oxford circus yesterday, nine and 15 degrees. plenty of dry and fine weather as we which is currently closed due move through the rest of the weekend involved in violence is key. to demonstrators camping into the easter weekend, 5igns we in the middle of the street. in the west end, there are roadworks on tottenham court road could see something and settle near thejunction pushing in from the north—west later
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with goodge street. into ea5ter pushing in from the north—west later we need to recognise that by the onto the trains: and there is disruption for great northern into easter weekend. services from stevenage to moorgate and thameslink services time young person comes into contact from stevenage to kings cross due with the police, in some ways, it's to overhead wire problems. a bit too late. what we need as finally on the tube — much, much earlier intervention to try and stop that young person getting drawn into crime in the first place and we should realise, there are minor delays on the dlr just because you're born in a challenging neighbourhood we've got but a good service some criminality that's surrounded on all other lines. now let's get a check on the weather with kate kinsella. your life, maybe as a child, that good morning. high pressure continues to dominate our weather for the next doesn't mean it is predetermined in few days which includes a nyway the bank holiday weekend. doesn't mean it is predetermined in anyway the kind of adult that you for today, there is a little bit become. and you can see more of that more cloud around compared interview with the home secretary to yesterday but still some this is business live from bbc sunny spells especially news with ben thompson on our programme at 6.30 tonight through the morning towards the east and sally bundock. of london and beyond, 52 people have been arrested the cloud taking over really after protestors glued through the afternoon but some the end of the journey get5 themselves to buildings, blocked bridges and roads closer forjet airways. and caused other disruption. of that quite high, quite thin five of them were arrested so we could see a bit the indian airline is struggling on suspicion of criminal damage of hazy sunshine. temperatures getting up to 15 to continue after being refused more after graffiti was sprayed over celsius in the gentle cash. the shell headquarters in south easterly, north—easterly breeze. live from london, london. that's our top story overnight tonight, the cloud on tuesday 16th april. will gradually start to disperse and we will get some lengthy clear spells. minimum temperature around 4 or 5 in the suburbs, let's take a look at under those clear skies, the travel situation now. 7 in central london so more sunshine around for wednesday, and there is still some disruption temperatures gradually creeping up from that protest this morning day by day as we head as we can see on the travel camera.
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this is waterloo bridge into the easter weekend so sunny which is currently closed. with international flights suspended in the west end, there are roadworks on tottenham court road spells, patchy cloud, 17 celsius through wednesday jet airways' thousand5 and through thursday, near thejunction with goodge street. another dry day, fine and settled of passengers around the world onto the trains: and there weather, temperatures are left in limbo waiting to find is disruption for great northern in the low 20s and look, by the time we get out if they'll be able to fly. services from stevenage to moorgate and thameslink services through to easter sunday, from stevenage to king's cross due dry, fine temperatures potentially also in the programme firefighters say they've 5aved at 23, maybe 2a celsius. to overhead wire problems. the main structure of paris' i'm back with the latest from the bbc london finally on the tube thejubilee line newsroom in half—an—hour. has minor delays but there's a good service on all other lines. plenty more on our website now let's get a check on the weather with kate kinsella. at the usual address. that's bbc.co.uk/london. now though it's back good morning. high pressure to dan and louise. continues to dominate our weather bye for now. for the next few days which includes the bank holiday weekend and for today, a little bit more cloud around compared to yesterday but still some sunny spells especially through the morning towards the east of london and beyond, the cloud taking over really through the afternoon but some of it that quite high and then so we could see a bit hello, this is breakfast of hazy sunshine. temperatures with dan walker and louise minchin. here's a summary of this morning's getting up to 15 celsius in the main stories from bbc news. emergency teams have worked gentle easterly, north—easterly through the night to put out a huge breeze. overnight tonight, the cloud fire, which has partially destroyed
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the historic notre dame cathedral will gradually start to disperse and in paris. the flames were so intense, we will get lengthy clear spells. that the building's famous spire collapsed, along with much minimum temperature around four or of the roof. president macron, who visited five in the suburbs under those the area last night, said a fundraising appeal clear skies, seven in central london would begin immediately to help rebuild it. so more sunshine around the wednesday, temperatures gradually creeping up day by day as we head this is the scene this morning, as investigation teams into the easter weekend so sunny prepare to assess the damage inside the 850—year—old building. we'll be in paris spells, patchy cloud, 17 celsius through wednesday and thursday, another dry day, fine unsettled weather, temperatures in the low 20s throughout the programme. and by the time we get through to easter sunday, dry, fine temperatures potentially at 23, maybe 2a celsius. taking statins to reduce i'm back with the latest cholesterol isn't working well enough for around half from the bbc london newsroom of the millions of patients in half an hour. who use them. plenty more on our website a study published in at the usual address. the heart medicaljournal, now it's back to dan and louise. says it's unclear why some users don't respond, bye for now. but it's thought some people don't follow the instructions properly. researchers say there could also be genetic reasons for the drugs not being effective. hello this is breakfast with dan walker and louise minchin. we'll bring you all the latest news and sport in a moment, but also on breakfast this morning: 113 people have been arrested almost 10—billion paper receipts after climate change protests are thrown away every year. in central london. steph's looking at the impact members of the extinction rebellion
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group blocked some of the busiest and what we can do to help. later, the calls for social media roads and vandalised the headquarters of shell. companies to do more to protect scotland yard said the majority people with epilepsy, from dangerous of arrests were for public order flashing pictures online. offences and obstruction and they‘ re still under wraps of the highway. the group says the protests for now, but after 8.30 we'll reveal will continue throughout the week. three of the winners of this year's bafta tv awards. girls in primary schools in england good morning, here's will get free sanitary a summary of today's main products from next year. stories from bbc news. it follows last month's announcement that the products would be rolled out across secondary schools, which had been criticised for not going far enough. the scheme will be funded by the government. a group of elite prison officers, trained to deal with riots and hostage—taking, was deployed on more than 600 occasions atjails in england and wales last year. that's a 60% increase in four years. most of the call—outs involved emergency teams have worked prisoners climbing onto roofs or safety netting. through the night to put out a huge the group also helped to search fire, which has partially destroyed for ammunition and explosives. the ministry ofjustice said the historic notre dame cathedral in paris. incidents were mainly non—violent and the deployments were often a precaution. the flames were so intense, that the building's famous spire collapsed, along with much of the roof. investigators will now inspect the damage inside the building. president macron, who visited new rules have come into force the area last night, said a fundraising appeal to protect people who buy medication
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would begin immediately from online pharmacies. to help rebuild it. the general pharmaceutical council has issued guidelines to websites in england, wales and scotland, after a bbc investigation uncovered poor care by some providers. it says the measures are a "big step forward", a lot of money has only been pledged and will help control access to addictive medication, such as strong painkillers. (pres) more than 600—thousand —— already been pledged. families in england will find out there has been lots of reaction to the fire on twitter. theresa may said her thoughts were with the people later where their children have been of france and the emergency services offered a primary school place who are fighting the terrible blaze for the autumn. at notre dame cathedral. last year, around one in ten families missed out on their first us president donald trump donald trump said it was horrible —— more than 600,000 families in england will find out to watch events unfold. while the archbishop later where their children have been of canterbury said he was praying offered a primary school place for "the firefighters tackling for the autumn. the tragic notre dame fire". last year, around one in ten justin welby tweeted that he was also praying families missed out on their first "for everyone in france choice, but 98—percent got one and beyond who watches and weeps of their top three places. for this beautiful, sacred place primary schools have added over half where millions have met withjesus a million extra places since 2010 christ". to meet rising demand. emergency teams battled for more than two hours to rescue a horse, which got stuck in deep mud off a beach in somerset. in other news: statins don't work firefighters, the coastguard well enough for around half and hovercraft rescue teams all had of the patients to be called out to pull who use them, according the animal to safety. to new research. millions of people in the horse had become buried up the uk take the drugs, to its haunches and the tide which are designed to lower cholesterol. was on its way in. a study published in the 'heart‘ both the horse and medicaljournal, says it's unclear rider were unharmed. it all ended well. the horse was why some people don't respond, but it's thought some people don't
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follow the instructions properly, buried. it was the tide and the wet but there may also be a genetic reason stopping the drugs mud but both the horse and the from being effective. fellow leading them away were 0k. a group of elite prison officers, trained to deal with riots and hostage—taking, was deployed good clean up after that. all is on more than 600 occasions atjails in england and wales last year. that's a 60% increase in four years. most of the call—outs involved well. carol will be here with news prisoners climbing onto roofs or safety netting. of the temperatures rising this the group also helped to search week. just in time for easter. for ammunition and explosives. yesterday, sally was talking about the ministry ofjustice said the fact that it is 22 years since incidents were mainly non—violent and the deployments tiger woods first won the masters and you have another picture taking us and you have another picture taking us back to decades. were often a precaution. "2. ——2. isn't it bizarre how things new rules have come into force come around! most famous goal, he to protect people who buy medication from online pharmacies. the general pharmaceutical council has issued guidelines to websites in england, looks so young! he looks like she he wales and scotland, after a bbc investigation uncovered poor care by some providers. it says the measures should be in school. are a "big step forward", and will help control access to addictive medication, such as strong painkillers. manchester united travel to barcelona needing to overturn a 1—0 deficit if they're to win their champions league more than 600,000 families quarter—final. it'll be the first time united in england will find out later where their children have been manager ole gunnar solskjaer has offered a primary school place played or managed at the ground for the autumn. since scoring the winning goal
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last year, around one in ten for them in the 1999 final families missed out on their first against bayern munich. choice, but 98% got one patrick gearey reports. of their top three places. people cross the world to visit barcelona. primary schools have added over half it attracts guests for its weather, a million extra places since 2010 its culture, it's sheer theatre. to meet rising demand. it's less welcoming if you need to win a football match in there. that's manchester united's reason for visiting. but then they have their own history here. in stoppage time in the camp nou 1999, united scored twice to beat the uk's largest money manager has warned that climate change bayern munich and win the european cup. is threatening the world a defining night not least with an irreversible catastrophe, and says businesses around the world for the man who got the second must address it urgently. and now manages them. legal and general investment what better place to re—connect management says it voted against the appointment of thousands of company directors last year — and has a blacklist of firms to a glorious past? it won't invest in. other concerns included the level of executive pay and lack of diversity in senior sometimes people have said to me it has to be our year because it's 20 years ago, i used to corporate roles. play with number 20, we're back at camp nou. more than 50 people have been arrested after climate change protests in central london. protestors blocked some of the capital's busiest roads and vandalised but to go through, we have to perform and we have shell's headquarters yesterday. to deserve it. you can't just say we're just scotland yard said the majority of arrests were for public order going to rely on faith, no. united's1—0 defeat at offences and obstruction old trafford last week means they must come to this imposing place and win.
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of the highway. something no team has done in the champions league emergency teams battled for more in nearly 6 years. than two hours to rescue plus, barcelona rested most a horse, which got stuck in deep mud of their stars at the weekend. so, the likes of lionel messi, off a beach in somerset. perhaps the world's best, will be fresh. firefighters, the coastguard and hovercraft rescue teams all had to be called out to pull the animal to safety. at least united can the horse had become buried up draw on recent memory. they beat paris saint—germain 3—1 to its haunches and the tide away from home in the last round. was on its way in. both the horse and we've seen ourselves against psg that we can get back from being 2—0 down against a fantastic team. of course, historically, barcelona is the best, say the last ten years, rider were unharmed. so we know it's going to be a massive effort. but the players have shown it before. everyone is ok. it's good news. good in this cavernous place, they must do it again. united will need another famous night as they face one of football's greatest tests. morning to you, sally. letting a bit nostalgic this morning, aren't we? that picture is ollie got a soldier arsenal moved back into the premier league's top four 20 years ago. —— ole gunnar last night after a 1—0 solskjaer. 20 years ago! he still win away at watford. and it was all thanks to this howler from goalkeeper ben foster. he let pierre emerick aubamayang has that babyface stop he looks no in for the only goal of the game, inside the first 10 minutes. and with emotions running high it different. completely the same. got worse for watford.
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captain troy deeney appeared to elbow lucas torrera and was shown a straight red card. tonight, manchester united travel it's going to give us a lot to barcelona needing to overturn of information, this match. a 1—0 deficit if they're to win their champions league our analysis from this match. and take confidence, quarter—final. it'll be the first time united manager ole gunnar solskjaer has played or managed at the ground since scoring the winning goal for them in the 1999 final take a good position on the table. against bayern munich. patrick gearey reports we did a lot of things people across the world to visit we wanted today. cardiff city occupy the final barcelona and it is for the weather and its share theatre. it is less premier league relegation spot. they travel to brighton tonight welcoming if you need to would —— knowing a win could see them move when a foot or match there. that's within two points of their opponents. manager neil warnock has drawn inspiration from tiger woods ahead manchester united's reason for of the game. visiting. united scored twice 20 yea rs visiting. united scored twice 20 years ago to beat bayern munich and we keep bouncing back, really. win the night. a defining night for and i think we've just got to look at the golf and look at what he's done, tiger. those that make the one who now manages them. some people have said to me it has to be our year because amazing, you know, nobody it's 20 years ago, i used to play would give him a chance either. so it's great.
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with number 20, but to go through, i think it's an opportunity for us to give ourselves a chance till the end of the season. we have to perform and we have to deserve it. we can'tjust say we saracens have warned have to rely on faith stop united's billy vunipola about his behaviour after he defended australia player win over old trafford last week israel folau's social media post claiming hell awaits gay people. means they must come to this place england forward vunipola liked the post by folau and called and when. they haven't done it in for people to "live their lives how god intended". saracens said vunipola made nearly 60 years. the likes of lionel a serious error ofjudgement. folau has been sacked by australia. massey, perhaps the world's best, will be fresh after being rested. at british number one kyle edmund has been knocked out of the monte carlo masters least they can draw on their best. in the first round. edmund took the first set of his match against diego schwartzman 6—4, but the argentinian fought back —— messi. least they can draw on their best. -- messi. we have seen ourselves to win the next two 6—3, 6—1. that we can get back from being 2—0 down against a fantastic team. this directly, barcelona is the best the last ten years so we know it will be a massive effort. but the players have shown it before. in this he was so upset about it, we are not even showing you any pictures of cavernous place, they want to do it him. again. united will want a good night pictures of him. when you're watching the tv, as they face on a football's 's you'll often hear or see warnings
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latest tests. about flashing images. it can help prevent those with epilepsy from having a seizure. arsenal moved back into the premier league's top four but, there's no requirement last night after a 1—0 to do the same online. win away at watford. around 18,000 people in the uk have and it was all thanks to this howler photosensitive epilepsy. from goalkeeper ben foster. now, social media companies are being urged to do more he let pierre emerick aubamayang in for the only goal of the game, to protect them from harmful pictures. breakfast‘s graham satchell reports. inside the first 10 minutes. and with emotions running high it got worse for watford, captain troy deeney appeared to elbow lucas torrera and was shown a straight red card. i will go rigid and tend to tense up my core and then it's going to give us a lot of i start to shake. information, this match. our sometimes i bite my tongue and blood comes out of my mouth. analysis from this match. and take i often lose my memory and the most confident take a good position on i've lost is four days. the table. we did a lot of thinking. sophie's seizures are triggered by flashing light. we wa nted the table. we did a lot of thinking. we wanted to win. she has photosensitive epilepsy. when i'm scrolling through facebook cardiff city occupy the final and instagram, premier league relegation spot. i don't know what's coming next. they travel to brighton tonight sometimes there are posts that knowing a win could see them move i know will trigger my seizures within two points of their opponents. and i have no control manager neil warnock has drawn inspiration from tiger woods ahead of the game. over when they appear.
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sophie has complained to facebook and instragram about the lack of warnings on posts. their response has been, we keep bouncing back, really. i you can unfollow that page think wejust have or you can unlike that we keep bouncing back, really. i think we just have to look at the page but it's a problem golf and look at what he has done, when it is suggested for you, or a suggested post. i don't know how they come up tiger. nobody would give him a with those sort of things, chance either. it's great. it's an how am i meant to control what they show me? opportunity for us to give ourselves reporter: lizo mzimba was there - a chance till the end of the season. his report contains flash photography. saracens have warned tv programs regulated by ofcom have billy vunipola about his behaviour to issue warnings after he defended australia player when flashing israel folau's social media post claiming hell awaits gay people. images are about to appear. england forward vunipola liked ..ontains some flash photography. the post by folau and called for people to "live their lives how god intended". social media is not regulated saracens said vunipola made in the same way a serious error ofjudgement. and there is a growing worry folau has been sacked by australia. about more sinister posts which deliberately target people with epilepsy. what some people are doing british number one kyle edmund has been knocked out is creating content designed of the monte carlo masters in the first round. edmund took the first set to attract people with epilepsy, of his match against diego schwartzman 6—4, and deliberately concealed but the argentinian fought back to win the next two 6—3, 6—1. in the content are images designed to provoke a seizure. we think that sort of hateful and cruel behaviour is actually an assault and that's why we are calling upon the government
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to take strong action by making it not great for kyle edmund but that absolutely explicit that this sort has got to be one of the best of behaviour will certainly be illegal in the future. settings for a tennis match ever. in a statement, facebook, which also owns instagram, told us: use it very high up and you can see the sea. blair encased the gets a bit goal... ——in case. cardiovascular disease kills around 150,000 people but for sophie, that's not enough. in the uk every year. but it appears that taking statins i don't think they're taking to reduce the risk isn't always enough responsibility. working. new research shows the drugs aren't effective there is a syndrome called at reducing cholesterol for more sudep, which is sudden than half of the millions of people unexpected death in epilepsy, which, that use them. lead researcher, dr stephen you can have a seizure and you can die from it, so it's really important that people do control their seizures. weng, joins us now. the government is proposing new legislation to regulate social media sites and said they will consult with the epilepsy society. sophie, for one, is clear — thank you for coming on the more needs to be done to stop programme. i knowa people having seizures. thank you for coming on the programme. i know a lot of people graham satchell, bbc news. watching know someone or will maybe be taking them themselves. can you outline the concerns? take you for having me today. first and foremost, if you want to get in touch about
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i'm a big relation researcher so i look at large data. in this study we that and let us know your thoughts, looked at hundred and 65,000 patients in the uk who were free do. many of you are getting in touch with your photos of notre dame. so from disease and then we followed many people have been there. you put them up over two years and we looked at cholesterol levels of bad cholesterol and what happened to the a post on social media recently. i went there after bataclan. many individuals after they were taking statins. then we further followed people went there to remember the them up and realised that over half victims and it is an extraordinarily of them that didn't respond to treatment targets, that's a 40% beautiful place. so many people. reduction in bad cholesterol, were thank you to so many of our viewers sending in their own pictures. stuart took this when he visited the at 25% increased risk of heart cathedral with his son in february. disease and stroke. just to be he says he feels heartbroken today. clear, they were at more risk of a beautiful picture from the spire. heart disease and stroke because they were taking statins? i don't this is from philip who sent in a quite understand. is largely due to sunny photograph. he was there on the fact that they cholesterol sunday. here is another one. this is levels were dropping as much as the coming in from steve this morning. it is also of the spire. he visited individuals that work is not there isa individuals that work is not there is a multitude of reasons for that. it's simple, it could be just as paris for his anniversary back in simple as not taking pills and not 2012. finally this evening, a photograph was ta ken 2012. finally this evening, a
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photograph was taken in france for following dock is' orders. we the 2016 euros. more people visit suspect a large number of individuals might have done that. another reason could be that it could be some side—effects and that notre dame than the eiffel tower. caused the individuals not to take their statins. and they might be i'm sure that once it safe to go some genetic variation in patients' back, i'm sure it will attract even more people and we were hearing last night president emmanuel macron promising to rebuild it and the individual responses. it seems to pinot family. 100 million euros have have thrown off and —— thrown up an been pledged to help restore the spire part of the roof. they still awful lot of questions. people might not be getting the benefits that of course have no idea how much of they thought they would? it's the damage was done that we do know interesting you ask that because the some of the historic relics have flipside is that individuals that been taken out because there was did respond, there was a substantial restoration work under way. only one decreased risk of heart disease and serious injury to one of the firefighters but no—one else was hurt. and apparently the organist stroke how do we get the individuals was playing at the time of the fire. that are on statins but perhaps not taking them to actually adhere to we will talk about that throughout
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the programme this morning and we also hear there are nice warm their medication regimes?” taking them to actually adhere to their medication regimes? i imagine temperatures on the way and carol many people watching this morning. has all the details. isn't this just the most gorgeous weather watcher 's so the message is, people should picture? this morning we can see continue to take them. they were that on the isle there is a fair bit having a look at how they should be of cloud and it's notjust in the taking them. that's right and the key m essa g e hebrides. we have it across many taking them. that's right and the key message is they should continue parts of the uk. there is more cloud to ta ke key message is they should continue to take their statins. the benefits around then we have seen in the last day or two. patchy light rain across outweigh the harm is in our the west. brighter skies across research. do you think more needs to south—west england in north—east be, i mean, you have found this, do scotland. some of the rest of us will see hazy sunshine. this is you think more needs to be done in where we have the rain at the moment the effects of statins? it's about implementation. the guidelines sorry extending from western scotland through northern ireland, wales and exist. there are groups of down into south—west england and the channel islands. it is bumping into individuals that might respond differently to drugs. that's an active area of research we are undertaking. for a lot of an area of high pressure. losing its individuals, i suspect it is around impetus. we have clear skies across the country. thank you very much, the southwest so lovely, sunny conditions. the same across the
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north of scotland and ahead of it, very interesting. do let us know more cloud building so the sunshine what you think about that and a bit hazy. here other wind speeds. anything else on the programme. you can find us on social media. there not particularly windy. temperatures isa can find us on social media. there is a healthy debate going on on facebook particularly about subjects like that. 9-15. here's carol with a look not particularly windy. temperatures 9—15. heading into the evening and at this morning's weather. overnight, a week where the front producing a band of cloud and patchy light rain. clear skies and we will allow me we will see an increase in see mist and fog patches forming. as temperature and by the time we get to the easter weekend, we could see highs of around 25 celsius. the likeliest areas that adjust to the we go through the course of west of london but of course, we will keep you posted. today is a tomorrow, looking at the temperatures, it won't be a cold night and that is because for the chilly start. a cloudy day that it next few days we start changing the source of the air which is coming up was yesterday. we have some patchy from the near continent and it is light rain in the forecast. bathing us in slightly warmer air particularly across the isles of than we have had in the last wee scilly. it's moving away from the while. instead of the easterly or north—easterly wind, we are pulling ina north—easterly wind, we are pulling in a south—easterly wind which is a south—west but still across the
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milder direction for us. first thing channel islands, somerset, into wales and northern ireland. it's on wednesday morning, any mist and fog patches formed overnight will lift and there will be a lot of dry progress north—east has effectively been blocked by the area of high weather around and a lot of pressure that's been dominating our sunshine. where we have areas of weather for a pressure that's been dominating our weatherfor a while. pressure that's been dominating our weather for a while. it's very slow cloud, we could well see the odd progress and as it bumps into shower but they will be fairly high—pressure, the system is isolated and we will see weakening. sunshine across the south—west of england today and also temperatures climbing up to 17 degrees. like today, wednesday will the north—east of scotland but there be cooler across the north seacoast will be sunshine as well across lied than inland. on thursday, parts of eastern england, albeit hazy. not as windy as yesterday but still quite breezy. yesterday's top patchy mist and fog which lifts and then dry and sunny weather with temperature was 15.3 at heathrow. it cloud around. pick enough the odd shower but not much more than that. with the change in the wind is weakening, this weather front, direction, temperatures up to 20. and again there will be holes in the cloud we're not any problems. areas for the easter weekend, good friday— of mist and fog across the midlands easter monday, they will be dry, so if you are travelling, keep that sunny and warm weather around. somewhere we will have 25 degrees. in mind first thing but it should we are heading to the west of london. in easter sunday into easter tend to lift as we go through the monday, we are looking at a weather
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morning. the other thing is, it's front which may well come into the going to warm up. the air coming north—west and if it does, it could produce some rain but i'll keep you posted through the week. i like the from scandinavia, we are pulling it in from from scandinavia, we are pulling it infrom a from scandinavia, we are pulling it in from a warmer continent across the shores. you can see her quite way you say somewhere will have 25 degrees but we will have to wait. nicely illustrated, the direction must not let savage chat with must not let savage chat steph. —— the wind is coming from. it's moving let's have a chat with steph. toa the wind is coming from. it's moving to a south—easterly direction. first jd sports this morning. thing on wednesday, any mist and fog steph? the results are out this morning will lift. looking at a lot of dry which show that the clothing retailer has seen a 15% rise in pretax profits over weather and sunshine. areas of cloud the last 12 months. let's talk to the executive here and there that might produce an chairman, peter cowgill who is at the london stock exchange. isolated shower. consider yourself unlucky if you catch one. temperature is about 17 as we push further south. heading on into thursday, any mist and fog patches lifting. a fair bit of sunshine. tells a bit about where this growth it's in pieces of cloud here and is coming from. these are quite record results. i think it's coming there stop we've been talking about there stop we've been talking about the north sea coast with the onshore from all angles. the uk, europe and trees, keeping temperatures down. beyond in terms of territorially. from thursday, you will start to
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notice an improvement in most aspects of the business of temperatures. it's not going to be firing on all cylinders. i think the as cold as it has been. highs up to business itself has stayed very much 20. that leads us into the easter weekend right the way through to in tune with the millennial 's and easter monday. despite what you can see on the charts, we think it may gen z have 25 but it looks like a later on in tune with the millennial 's and genz in in tune with the millennial 's and gen z in terms of providing customer experience. you're a company that's also bought quite a few companies sunday and monday, a bit of a weather front coming into the and recently, have you got plans to north—west. 25 degrees! that's a bit buy more businesses? we don't settle off with a plan. it tends to be ofa north—west. 25 degrees! that's a bit opportunity driven. if we think the of a difference. opportunity driven. if we think the opportunity is correct. and we the biggest ever survey of the wildlife living in england's forests starts in become engaged. you say things are gloucestershire this morning. the organisers want as many of you as possible to help out. breakfast‘s john maguire going well. we talk about is at the westonbirt arboretum for us with the details. preparations for brexit. how have things changed ? preparations for brexit. how have things changed? is it made any difference to your business? not really. we continue to have project it's certainly not 25 degrees here.
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change meetings in terms of what the options are. we got quite a lot of standing here at westonbirt in gloucestershire, a glorious morning. business over in europe anyway so it may well be that we are seeking it's a bit like the big garden bird watch, this, a citizens science project. the forestry commission is european presence in terms of trying to get as many possible distribution sense. obviously we involved to find out what exactly have to keep very conscious of any flora and fauna wise we find in our acceleration required as a result of forests. good morning, michaela. you brexit. from your thoughts at the spending good deal of your time looking around at these kind of things. what you want people get moment, given everything going on in involved in. hopefully it will be the high street, do you think the uk is doing 0k in terms of retail? that's difficult to say because the number of failures we are seeing, england's biggest survey of forest there is a downward pressure on the and wildlife. lots of people love a property because more vacant units walk in the woods. there is nothing are appearing. but fortunately, wrong with that. but maybe stop and look at the detail. that's what we presently, we are one of the wa nt look at the detail. that's what we want people to do, get involved in winners. do you think that's about the survey and look at what they see changes well? you mentioned the and find around them. there is so much life in a forest. what's millennial generation and gen z, do you have to keep changing? you have to keep it on the move and in tune
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with what the consumer is seeking. underneath, from the mycelium and everything underneath the ground to what is on the ground, the mammals on the ground. the things in the we attempt to do that in every way canopy. there is so much life in a possible. one of the things we've forest that we take it for granted been talking about, the problems when we walk through it. you can with paper receipts and the fact hear all sorts. you can hear woodpeckers. we are going to have a that lots of retailers print out receipts. they are wasted, it leads look and talk about it later. molly to 10 billion paper receipts and a is looking at some flora down the lot of them can't be recycled. at ground. as part of this survey, you the moment, during this period of transition, we actually issued both. can download the inaturalist app. obviously it would be beneficial to all concerned if we could just rely anyone can get involved. a lot of on electronic receipts but not people feel as if they can't get involved because they don't know everybody, not every consumer is enough. you get the outcome you can tech savvy in that respect so it ta ke enough. you get the outcome you can take a photograph and it will tell you what it is. you can add that to will be a transition over a period the survey. the main part of this is of time. i'm sure in a couple of so we get as much data from as many yea rs' of time. i'm sure in a couple of years' time, it will be receipts.” people as possible so we can manage forests for the future. what are we noticed recently, your company has been criticised about the fact that finding, how is the app working? we there aren't very many women on your
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board. what are you trying to do to are here in the woodland. i've got here a wooden enemy which is change things on that front?m critical and also an indicator of an board. what are you trying to do to change things on that front? it was ironic, because we were out last ancient woodland. if we get that night and there were two men and record, we can put it into the four women and we are very well database. top ten suggestions in the represented in the senior management team. rightfully so, because they first one is a wooden enemy so it's won that on merit. we deal on merit. a great learning tool for kids. you can use it to identify things. we we are obviously conscious of the have some wild strawberries. we've board situation and are reviewing that as we speak. when will you see got mercury, lots of ground fauna. it, we've got a diversity on the this will give us a health check? board? we've already got one lady on got mercury, lots of ground fauna. this will give us a health check7m just tells us a bit about the the board. as i say, the senior previous management of the wood in management, and the senior leadership team is very well represented by female members. peter the future management of the wood as campbell, thank you very much. well. will it give us an idea of what we maybe should and shouldn't be doing? absolutely. you can only executive chairman of
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manage places when you know what is campbell, thank you very much. executive chairman oij sports, profits of 15%. going on. we have to keep doing it. you can look at what was he 50 years the biggest ever survey of the wildlife living in england's forests is beginning ago, what is in decline, what's doing well. you need as much in gloucestershire this information as possible. scientists the organisers want are great but they can't do it as many people as possible to take part. breakfast‘s john maguire themselves. the more citizens is at the westonbirt arboretum for us with the details. science we can do in these surveys, we are digging for worms. don't try the more records can come. the more this at home. but frank, our worm we know. do you know what i love about this? kids, leave your phone expert, isjust this at home. but frank, our worm expert, is just showing the children at home. you can bring your phone what exactly you can find. remember with you! much more from here later we did potholes live the other week? this is worming live this morning. on. download the inaturalist app, the expert is michaela, watching get out and about into the wonderful everything all the time. what is the british countryside and see what you can see. idea of this? citizens science, tell excellent, i will do. us idea of this? citizens science, tell can see. excellent, iwill do. i do can see. us what you're up to. it's part of excellent, i will do. i do love it when we are out and about. we've been hearing that the big 's excuse me —— it's part of billions of receipts are binned each year.
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steph's been looking into this one for us. the big 's excuse me —— it's part of the big 's excuse me —— it's part of the big forest find. getting people steph? to go inside and surveying forests. events like this, looking for worms, the forests create paper that we end getting experts in, all the examples up the forests create paper that we end of events that are going on in up using. forests, someone are you between now billions of receipts are thrown away and october. it's brilliant, this or wasted each year. one. this isjust a common in the uk last year, just over 11 billion receipts earthworm. why we should get excited were printed for us by shops. about worms. it's exactly the same nearly 10 billion end up in the bin. not a surprise to hear that on the whole most people end up throwing them away. one in five receipts are lost in the woodlands. they play a huge role in recycling leaf litter. or they are just too faded they're role in recycling leaf litter. they‘ re really important role in recycling leaf litter. they're really important for keeping the soilfunctioning. they're really important for keeping the soil functioning. not many people are out there looking at and difficult to read them. not a great idea of what so they can't be used later. the problem is the waste of paper — it's the equivalent of destroying things are so things like forest
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the whole of sherwood find i really important. they give forest each year. us an find i really important. they give us an idea of where earthworms are. that's why this campaign has michaela, let's go and see what else we can see. we have a moth trap over released these figures. here. there is this app that you are they want more stores to give up encouraging people to use the on paper receipts and go digital. they also say paper ones are costing inaturalist app. the children are going to take a photo. let's see if shops lots of money to print we can identified. there we are. and some of them can't be recycled because of the chemicals on the paper. quite often you don't get receipts. what do we think we have now? it's just loading. what is great about it's interesting because we talk about plastic waste and shops trying to cut down but actually, not much this is you don't need to know is being done about the paper waste anything because the app helps you from receipts so that's why this campaign group are talking about identify. tell us about moths. we that. lots of us are used to getting talked about earthworms. moths are perhaps not as glamorous as a receipt. what if something happened and there is something butterflies was that the worst thing
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wrong with it, the need to return ican butterflies was that the worst thing i can say to a man like you? why it? of course, there is now a lot of should we be interested in them? they are extremely important. there such a vital component of the stores sending digital ones but people panic about giving their email addresses as well because they're like, if i give you my email ecosystem. diminishing so much. address to get the receipt, will you start standing me mail and all the moths are so easy to record. we do people as well. actually, older people as well. actually, older people do sometimes prefer to get a need to know what's there in order to be able to manage them. look paper receipt. in december last after them. so many animals and bats year, they did a survey and found and frogs and birds. really, it's a that 47% of people offered a digital horror story of the last 50 years or receipt, they have been offered one for more than 100 different so. we hear that story about species retailers. and they said that 70% of customers were worried about decline quite a lot. we will talk to retailers losing their data or their you later. lots of different events email addresses which is actually illegal to do. if you don't agree to all thejunk mail, illegal to do. if you don't agree to all the junk mail, they illegal to do. if you don't agree to all thejunk mail, they are not going on around the country with the
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descended but it also went key thing is to download this up, get out and about on a forest walk, undercover and found shops can give go this afternoon, see what you can confusing information out about see, find out more about what this. we asked some shoppers what surrounds us, even some of the stuff they thought. do i keep my paper we are not aware of that plays a vital role in the way life on earth works. receipts? sometimes, if i've done loads of shopping. do you have any you're watching on you now? yes, i do. do you keep breakfast from bbc news. still to come this morning. they‘ re still under wraps your paper receipts? no. i don't. i for now, but after 8.30 we'll exclusively reveal three of the winners of this don't keep them, i guess.|j your paper receipts? no. i don't. i don't keep them, i guess. i don't even get them. ijust year's bafta tv awards. don't keep them, i guess. i don't even get them. i just walk away. don't keep them, i guess. i don't even get them. ijust walk away.|j wouldn't mind it digital receipt but thenl we don't get to give them the wouldn't mind it digital receipt but then i know i wouldn't really check awards, they have to wait until the it. it's on my phone, it's easier actual night. coming up in the next and more convenient. it. it's on my phone, it's easier and more convenientlj it. it's on my phone, it's easier and more convenient. ijust don't like getting my email out. they're absolutely, yes. might lose the few minutes, we will be live again in paris to see the result of that huge fire at notre dame. your email but! absolutely, yes. might lose the email but i keep the pay pass. it memories of visiting that place. the depends. we asked the british retail consortium to tell us what is
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headlines are coming your way at eight o'clock. happening and they are trying to print fewer receipts but obviously good morning from bbc london news, lots of people still want those i'm charlotte franks. the home secretary receipts and they said mobile purchases are helping to get rid of has told bbc london the metropolitan police will get paper, things are headed in the the lion's share of £100 million pounds of funding, pledged to forces right direction stop you often get asked, would you like receipt? but they have to throw it away stop fighting knife crime. he said the actual amount earmarked for the capital would be time now to get the news, announced later this week —— and that early intervention to stop travel and weather where young people getting you are. involved in violence is key. (sot next)> we need to recognise that good morning from bbc london news, by the time a young person comes i'm charlotte franks. into contact with the police, the home secretary has told bbc london, in some ways, it's a bit too late. the metropolitan police will get what we need is much, the "lion's share" of £100 million much earlier intervention to try pounds of funding, pledged to forces and stop that young person getting fighting knife crime. drawn into crime in the first place he said the actual amount earmarked and we should realise, just because you're born in a challenging neighbourhood, you've got some criminality that's surrounded your life, maybe as a child, that doesn't mean for the capital would be it is predetermined in any way the kind of adult that you become. announced later this week and that early intervention to stop young people getting
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and you can see more of that involved in violence is key. interview with the home secretary we need to recognise that on our programme at 6.30 tonight by the time a young person comes into contact with the police, in some ways, it's a bit too late. 113 people have been arrested after protesters glued what we need is much, themselves to buildings, much earlier intervention to try blocked bridges and roads and stop that young person getting and caused other disruption. drawn into crime in the first place five of them were arrested and we should realise, on suspicion of criminal damage just because you're born after graffitti was sprayed over in a challenging neighbourhood, you've got the shell headquarters in south some criminality that's surrounded your life, london. maybe as a child, that doesn't mean it is predetermined in any way the kind of adult that you become. let's take a look at the travel situation now. and there is still some disruption from that protest this morning as we can see on the travel camera. and you can see more of that interview with the home secretary on our programme at 6.30 tonight? waterloo bridge is blocked. people have been arrested marble arch and oxford circus after protestors glued themselves to buildings, are currently closed too. blocked bridges and roads in the west end, there are roadworks and caused other disruption. on tottenham court road five of them were arrested on suspicion of criminal damage near thejunction with goodge street. after graffitti was sprayed over onto the trains: and there is disruption for great northern the shell headquarters in south services from stevenage to moorgate london. and thameslink services and there is still some disruption from stevenage to kings cross due from that protest this morning as we can see on the travel camera. to overhead wire problems.
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finally the tube — this is oxford circus which is currently closed due a good service on all lines. to demonstrators camping now let's get a check in the middle of the street. on the weather with kate kinsella. in the west end, there are roadworks good morning. on tottenham court road high pressure continues near thejunction to dominate our weather for the next few days which includes with goodge street. the bank holiday weekend. onto the trains: and there for today, there is a little bit more cloud around compared is disruption for great northern services from stevenage to moorgate to yesterday but still some sunny spells especially and thameslink services through the morning towards the east from stevenage to kings cross due of london and beyond, the cloud taking over really to overhead wire problems. through the afternoon but some of that quite high, quite thin finally on the tube — so we could see a bit there's a good service on all other lines. of hazy sunshine. now let's get a check temperatures getting up to 15 celsius in the gentle easterly, north—easterly breeze. on the weather with kate kinsella. overnight tonight, the cloud will gradually start to disperse and we will get some good morning. lengthy clear spells. high pressure continues minimum temperature around 4 to dominate our weather or 5 in the suburbs, for the next few days which includes the bank holiday weekend under those clear skies, and for today, 7 in central london so more sunshine a little bit more cloud around compared to yesterday around for wednesday, but still some sunny spells temperatures gradually creeping up especially through the morning towards the east day by day as we head of london and beyond, into the easter weekend so sunny the cloud taking over really through the afternoon spells, patchy cloud, 17 celsius through wednesday and through thursday, but some of that quite another dry day, fine and settled high, quite thin so we could see weather, temperatures a bit of hazy sunshine. in the low 20s and look, temperatures getting up to 15 by the time we get celsius in the gentle through to easter sunday,
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easterly, north—easterly breeze. dry, fine temperatures potentially overnight tonight, the cloud will gradually start to disperse at 23, maybe 2a celsius. and we will get some i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom lengthy clear spells. in half an hour. plenty more on our website minimum temperature around 4 at the usual address. that's bbc.co.uk/london. or 5 in the suburbs, now though it's back under those clear skies, to dan and louise. 7 in central london bye for now. so more sunshine around for wednesday, temperatures gradually creeping up day by day as we head into the easter weekend so sunny spells, patchy cloud, 17 celsius through wednesday and through thursday, another dry day, fine and settled by the time we get through to easter sunday, dry, fine temperatures potentially at 23, maybe 2a celsius. i'm back with the latest from the bbc london newsroom in half an hour. plenty more on our website at the usual address. now though it's back to dan and louise. 00:59:46,262 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 bye for now. good morning. it is eight o'clock. welcome to breakfast with louise minchin and dan walker. our headlines today... the battle to save notre—dame. firefighters work through the night to bring the flames under control.
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the roof and the spire of the 850—year—old cathedral have collapsed after being gutted by the flames. the cause of the fire is unknown. president emmanuel macron described it as a terrible tragedy but pledges to restore the gothic structure. translation: we will rebuild this cathedral altogether and it is undoubtedly part of the french destiny. these are live pictures of notre—dame this morning. we'll bring you the very latest fom paris throughout the programme. in other news, new research suggests that cholesterol—lowering statin drugs taken by millions of patients 01:00:37,684 --> 2147483052:07:03,557 don't work well enough 2147483052:07:03,557 --> 4294966103:13:29,430 in around half who use them.
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